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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 4, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Otlob.r 4, THE lETHBftlDGE HIRAID promises recreation goodies KUAWINIGAN, Quo. (CP) Prime Minister Truclcau prom- ised a leisure and recreation program "that will leave you brcathlcs" during the formal nomination meeting Tuesday of the affairs and northern development minister, Jean C.ircticn. Before a sweat-soaked crowd of about jammed into a local high school auditorium, Mr. Trudcau said his govern- ment would have "goodies- anounce in the next week or two certainly be- fore Oct. 30." "I guarantee tlial it will leave you breathless." The rest of the prime minis- ter's 20-ininute speech was de- voted to praise of the .17-year- old cabinet minister and ernment programs and philo-! souhies. i Mr. Chretien, unopposed for the Liberal nomination in St. Maurice that surrounds this town of exemplifies the type of man in government now leading Canada, Mr. Trudeau said. He had come to Ottawa to represent the riding in 1903 with little knowledge of Eng- lish. Since then, lie lias held the national revenue portfolio and Ms current one. He also has responsibility for national parks. LAUDS CHRETIEN Mr. Chretien had treated In- The ear-splitting din of the packed nomination meeting was in stark contrast to a din- ner appearance in the nearby community of Berthier, cele- brating its 300th anniversary, where Mr. Trudeau spoke qui- etly and poetically about Cana- dian traditions and the need for a responsive government. People must be free to make tlicir own decisions about their community, be said at a com- munity hall dinner lor about 250. GM is s for buses lopoly ued moi NEW YORK CAP) City of- ficials cay they plan to file a class action anti trust suit against General Motors today, accusing the giant corporation of monopolizing the manufac- ture and sale of buses for pub' lie transportation. Norman Redlich, the city's corporation counsel, said the suit was beicg brought as a class action on behalf of al government bodies in the United States that have bought public transportation buses. dians with equality, promising I" Alleging violations of both the when he look over the depart- Sherman and Clayton anh-trus ment, to abolish it when the na- tives no longer wanted it, Mr. Trudeau noted. Mr. Trudeau, who also lu-ged Canadians to remain united and working for a warmer, more human society, spoke one sen- tence in English, his first dur- ing the day of campaigning in tlu's and two other north-shore communities, saying that Can- ada must be built on both offi- cial languages. Mummified hotly taken off display LAURINBURG, N.C. (AP) The mummified body of an Italian carnival worker, had been displayed at a funeral home here for 61 years until recent protest, has been buried. About 10 persons assembled! at Hillside Cemetery for the Catholic funeral service for Forenzzio Concippio. Hewitt McDougald, 61, whose father put the remains on exhi- bit at the McDougald Funeral Home, was among those who aliened the funeral. He had taken the body off display ear- lier this year under pressure from Italian-American groups, Representative Mario Biaggi ol New York, and the North Cao- line attorney-general's office. Ccncippio died in 1911 after being struck on the head during a fight at nearby McColI, S. C. The body was brought to the McDougald Funeral Home and embalmed. McDougald said Concippio's father paid part of the funeral expense and promised to pay the remainder, but never did. Later, McDougald's father put the body on display. After the funeral, McDougald said he buried the boy because an unidentified Laurinburg group "came up with the mon- ey." He refused to say how much be charged for tile fu- neral. acts, the city asks the court to force GM to divest itself of enough manufacturing facilities to restore "effective" com- petition. It also seeks treble damages for any excessive prices GM may have charged on all buses purchaser: by governmental agencies in the country in the last four years. Redlich said it would be im- posible to set a dollar figure on the amount of damages to which the city or other govern- mental agency might be en- titled until GM's records had been examined. He said New York City alone bought more than million worth of buses during the last five years. The suit charges that Gil "by the acuisition of com petitors and the coasequen stifling of competition" had be corne "the only domestic manu faciurer of buses used for loca public transportation." Mentally retarded people are the same rights as other human Turned away at Rhodesia SALISBURY (Renter' The Rhodcsiani government banned David Steel, British Liberal party chief from re-enter- ing Rhoctesia today. The banning order WES served on Steel, 34, at Salisbury airport where lie was wailing for nn aircraft lo fake him to Zambia after a two-day visit to Rhodesia. After he was served with the banning is per- had bis briefcase searched by Rhodesinn offi- cials. Three documents were photo-copied and returned lo him. Steel artivcd from Soulh Af- rica two ago. He is on a private vtit to a number of Af- r i c. a n countries, including Kenya, Zambia, Tanzania and Uganda. He said lie had spoken to a mimhcr of people in Rhodesia who were opposed to Ihe Rhtv Front government, in- cluding leaders of the African National Cocmctl. Steel is parliamenlary aide lo MONTREAL (CP) guiding principle for incnls planning facilities for the mentally retarded should be an obvious one that is often missed: That the retarded are people with and! needs beings, a Danish architect says, "The mentally retarded arc >eople and people do not live in Jens Mailing Peder sen of Copenhagen told the In ernational Congress on Menta Retardation. "People do no live in institutions or facilities "People live in houses." Mr. Pedersen said the goal 11 his country, even as late a, IS59f was that no institutioi should he larger than 800 resi dents. This has rapidly change as medical researchers an educationists found thai, wit (he right kind of help and ri.rjht kind of environment, men tally retarded persons coul come close to leading so-callc normal lives. "Over the Isst years, have planned nothing bigge than 200 to 250 1 said. "We are at the stage now where wo appreciate thai even this fairly limited is too great to develop and culti- valc a life for the mentally re- tarded. RECOMMENDS WORK CRNTRE Mr. Pedersen recommended that small liomes for dor- matory accommodation should he built around a centre where both residents and non-resi- dents can go for treatment or therapy. Tile rentre should be "working he said. There are advantages to tlie idea of the mentally retarded leaving their living place to go to a working place, there are for normal adults and children. The present plan In Den- mark, he said, calls for houses for 24 residenls grouped around ,1 treatment centre. These arc divided into sections for six, so (hat a family-siycd care centre is created. When possible for both minimally handicapped and the (he party leader, Jeremy Thorpe, and the party 1 sevcr.-ply the Indi man on Commomvoai'th andjvicliinl should have a private overseas development. 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